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the website did not come to the u.s. military and say here's what we got. is this sensitive information. hears more from the pentagon spokesman. >> i don't know where they would possibly have the expertise warehoused within in website to render judgment on whether or not the documents could adversely impact our forces or coalition partners are. >> after covering this building and the white house, leaks within the top levels of the u.s. government make government officials crazy,. >> shepard: of course but we're not talking about the substance. part of the substance, mike, is that the pakistanis have been helping the afghanistan insurgents trying to kill and do kill american and coalition forces. what are they saying about these accusations regarding pakistan? >> at the pentagon they're careful because the fact it's listed on a website doesn't mean it's no longer classified. at the white house, robert gibbs went out of his way to say the information released has been talked about u.s. officials publicly. there are concerns about pakistan and whether pakistan was taking the fight to the enemy in
to rendezvous. >> only two more u.s. shuttles remaining. >> i think this is another indication what a great mistake it is to close the shuttle program down right now. >> homer hickum, thank you so much. >> my pleasure. >>> now to day 74 of the disaster in the gulf. bp is ahead of scheduling drilling the relief well on the sea noor. that relief well seen as the most promising way to get the crisis under control. a live look at the spill cam. toxic crude is gushing out. bp captured or burned 25,000-gallons yesterday, about half the total leaking every day. we cannot confirm any numbers. fortunately engineers are closing in on the broken well thousands of feet below the sea bed. according to the national incident commander, retired admiral thad allen, that means the operation could be finished faster. the white house is working on a revised moratorium on deep sea oil drilling in federal court. the previous ban was struck down and the proposed rules are more flexible. but as the oil continues to wash ashore, the toll on birds is about to get dramatically worst. the gulf coast economy is bracing
to fight the lawsuit. >> shepard: okay. trace gallagher in los angeles. thank you. the u.s. is responding to new allegations from the iranian nuclear scientist to claims he was paid -- no, he claims the c.i.a. paid him millions of dollars in exchange for intelligence on iran's atomic program. angelina jolie plays a spy but premiere? "studio b" continues in 90 seconds. black keeping your house smelling like it should. purina tidy cats scoop. keep your home smelling like home. [ but aleve can last 12 hours. tylenol 8 hour lasts 8 hours. and aleve was proven to work better on pain than tylenol 8 hour. so why am i still thinking about this? how are you? good, how are you? [ male announcer ] aleve. proven better on pain. >> 13 minutes past the hour. at least ten people are dead after a suspected u.s. drone attack in part of pakistan said to be infested with militants. thee missiles struck in north waziristan along the border is pakistan, a place where osama bin laden may be hiding. a few hundred miles to the north and east a suicide bomber killed five people. nearly 60 were injured. the swat v
this this is the beginning of the end. good to see you, thanks so much. >>> another potential embarrassment for bp. u.s. lawmakers suggest the company may have been involved in the release of the lockerbie bomber last year. the man's name is abdel baset al-megrahi. a court convicted him in 1988 for the bombing of the pan am flight that killed 270, most americans. he served eight years of a life sentence last year when doctors said he had a little while to live. they may have said a few months. britain released him on compassionate grounds. he's alive and doctors say he could live many more years. four u.s. senators from new york and new jersey say been may have lobbied for release of this man as part of its deal to get an oil contribute with libya. with by the way is now has. he was released, bp got the contract. the british government denied a request to investigate the release. now lawmakers are pushing the state department to press great britain on the issue. no word on whether the state department plans to follow the senator's request but we know that in fact bp did push for his release and that of
the u.s. government thinks the group launched a successful attack outside somalia. the group of now has the ability to strike u.s. targets. the sex of homeland security put congress in may and were warned there was a significant risk of a trying during the matches. so to suggest there were no warnings whatsoever really is not accurate. >> shepard: all right. cathrine herridge in washington. good to see you. thank you. >> he was a member of iran's elite revolutionary guard but he worked for the c.i.a. today he's sharing his story with the "fox report"'s jonathan hunt. a double agent in his own words. as "studio b" continues in just 90 seconds. ifs are ♪ my sunglasses. ♪ people say i'm forgetf. maybe that's why we go to so many memorable places. love the road you're on. the subaru outback. motor trend's 2010 sport/utility of the year. after claiming he worked for years as a double agent for the c.i.a. he grew up in iran and claims he grew suspicion of the regime and then on a trip to the united states he got in touch with american intelligence. what followed, a life of danger under co
dangerous plots since 9/11. u.s. counterterrorism officials linked this man to the plot. the feds consider him a top al qaeda operate sieve and the f.b.i. has been looking for him since 2003 and put up a $5 million reward for capture. he med with him in 2008. counterterrorism agents say he and two friend got weapons training. a year later investigators rested za. >> i and. >> richard mentor is with us, author of the book losing bin laden. good to see you, thank you very much. >> good to see you. >> i'm trying to figure out how big a deal this is and why we haven't caught this guy. >> the guy at the center of this, adnan shukrijumah, has been alluding intelligence not just in the u.s., but in mexico, the u.s. thought he was going to try to sneak across to carry out and attack. mexicans couldn't find him. he was spotted in el salvador. he's always in the caribbean or southern areas an there are reports tracked to find this guy. he seems to be able to put together his own network of homegrown terrorists. >> go ahead. >> oh, so yeah, he's able to put together a network which is -- after 2005 w
. this continues, come august, it's going to be tiny town u.s.a. first, immigration showdown, the obama administration suing the state of arizona over the new and controversial immigration law. the administration contend the law is not constitutional. as you may know arizona passed a law requiring police officers who enforce other laws to question the suspect's legal status if the officer believes the person is in the country illegally. the white house has been critical of the law. the president called it misguided. but supporters claim arizona has no other choice and they argue the feds are not doing enough to secure the borders. trace gallagher is working the story from the west coast newsroom. what's the basis of this lawsuit? it's specific, right? >> yeah, it is. we have the newsroom working this, 25 a pages was the filing. basically it's the chicken and egg legal argument saying the federal government has a law on the books making it illegal to be in the country without documentation. they're citing the supremacy clause saying basically federal law trumps state law. there's nothing
the president approved swapping the suspects and the u.s. gave russians names of the four it wanted release. the attorney for the accused spy -- the attorney for the woman who went by the name anna chapman talking the case. robert bond says her crimes were minor. >> she was passing without being specific, never identified the government and the messages, if they were identified would have been very trivial everyday information. no secrets whatsoever. >> the prosecutor said the case was devastating. >> i think they like to say that about every case. >> shepard: he also said chapman would have prefered to stay in the united states and said she is now headed back to moscow. david lee miller in the new york newsroom. what can you tell us about the four men russia sent to the west? >> we know enough to say it looks like the u.s. came on top in this deal. analysts a lopsided arrangement. we sent 10, four came back. looks like the four could be in the spies' hall of fame. let me give the quick laundry list. the one we've heard the most about recently a physicist convicted of spying for the united
in afghanistan because everyone who has tried, over a thousand years of history, has failed. >> steele said the u.s. led effort in afghanistan was, quote, a war of obama's choosing. despite the fact obviously that it began 8 1/2 years ago under president george w. bush. fellow republicans calling the comments uninformed, unacceptable and a lot of other things. steve san tany is following it. it controversy isn't dying down. can michael steele survive? >> there's a lot of pressure on him. most members of congress are not calling for his resignation but are speaking out. here's senator john mccain and jd hayworth. >> mr. steele is going to have to assess as to whether he can still lead the republican party as chairman of the republican national committee and make an appropriate decision. >> a chairman has to promote the party. when the chairman becomes the certainly of controversy, a tough, uphill battle. >> others are condemning his remarks, including senators lindsey graham and jim demint. >> who is calling for his resignation. >> you have neoconservatives who have spoken out, including bill kristo
qaeda facilitator was communicating by email with zazi in the u.s. and nasser in the couple of them. the indictment says shukrijumah remains at large and ac madd is operating out pakistan. >> you're showing off with the names. >> reporter: i perhapsed them. >> shepard: you and cathrine herridge rolling those names off your tongue. impressive. >> i practice. >> shepard: it was worth it. our viewers and i appreciate it. molly, we appreciate it. >> weather alert, good grief. it needs to stop. all right? there are old people trying to get on the subway. the subway today is 141 on the platform. not really but probably felt like it. i wasn't there. i don't have any room to complain because its 60 in the studio. but look at the fox news corner of the world. can we look? it's hot out there. you can't see the heat but you can see nobody is on the street. you know what happened? this morning millions of people were walking around getting stuff done. they all dropped dead. too damn hot for humans. triple digit temperatures for another day, another test for power grids. in illinois, the upper l
away. the u.s. coast guard holding its third hearing into the deep water horns inincident. today the rig's chief engineering offered an account of the explosion and what happened after he jump into the gulf to escape. >> i went to the far side of the life raft and i heard the injured person on the gurney hollering my leg, may leg. i also heard andrea screaming we're going to die, we're going to die. at that point i thought we were going to cook right there. >> eleven workers died when the rig exploded. the first victims of the disaster which affected the lives of million. jonathan hunt is on the site in new orleans. jonathan, this possible sea bed leak, we get to this point because they thought the pressure should be within a certain range. and it's lower than they think it should be which leads many to believe it's leaking. it's our understanding the government wanted them to under cap the thing, to let the pressure off and siphon it to the top. bp wants to keep it capped and they won. >> that's right. bp executives met with the feds and the feds got the answers they wanted from
up the appeals process. we're told that peel expected to happen later today. remember yesterday, a u.s. judge ruled that sections of the law should be put on hold until the courts have a chance to go over it. that includes the parts that would require police officers to check immigration status while enforcing other laws but the judge upheld parts of it. >> casey stegall is live in the valley of the sun. the state expected to file an appeal today, right? >> that's right. in fact we're hearing from the governor's office that that could come in a matter of hours. but the specific time, the actual paperwork, will be filed is still unclear. it is only about noon here on the west coast still. an expedited appeal is what we're talking about. filed with the 9th circuit court of appeals in california. the process would usually a take four weeks but because this will be expedited, we're hearing from the attorneys within the for's office it would only take two weeks. keep in mind the 9th circuit is relatively liberal and for brewer said if she doesn't get the the outcome she hopes for, they'll t
. the scottish government released al-megrahi last year. a number of u.s. lawmakers pushed for an investigation into whether bp pushed for his freedom in exchange for a deal to drill in libya. hear that? blood for oil. today president obama said he understands the anger. >> i think all of us here in the united states were surprised, disappointed and angry about the release of the lockerbie bomber. and my administration expressed very clearly our objections. prior to the decision being made and subsequent to the decision being made. so we welcome any additional information that will give us insights and better understanding of why the decision was made. >> blah blah blah. that's what the british prime minister did, but he's still there and free and very much alive. 182 americans are very much dead. the prime minister brown echoed concerns but insisted his government had nothing to do with the decision. somebody let that guy out of prison. wendell goler has the news live at the white house. >> bp officials suggested privately the decision to release abdel baset al-megrahi on humanitarian grounds
this is stupid. for the first time since 2004, all three u.s. automakers were operating at a profit. >> critics say the bailouts did not create many jobs as promised and small businesses, which are the backbone of the u.s. economy, are still suffering. wendell goler is live with more. is the president taking a bow here? is that what this is about? >> after months of defending the stimulus program, the tarp pending by saying things would have been worse without them, white house officials feel the auto industry is a success story they can celebrate here. the president telling workers that gm, chrysler, ford are making money. 10,000 jobs expected to be created by the auto industry this year alone. with congressional elections just a few months away, the president reminded a friendly audience in detroit it was over republican objections this auto bailout money was made available. >> remember if some folks had their way, none of this would have been happening. just want to point that out. right? i mean this -- this -- this plant, this plant and your jobs, might not exist. >> reporter: you can expec
of russian media that a man convicted in 2004 of spying for the u.s., convicted in a russian courtroom, central to the spy swap case, has now been flown to vienna, igor sutyagin. we have not confirmed this with russian officials but his attorney has reason to believe he's in vienna as part of the swap deal, expected to move to london. nine other defendants are expected to be released. who they are and when that will happen is not clear. >> shepard: david lee, thank you. >> the fallout from a plot to bomb the new york city subway is getting bigger. the arrest of three more people planning terror attacks in europe, which has been brewing for some time. it came to light last year when nazir najibullah zazi was arrested. last week counterterrorism officials found out zazi met with a top operative in pakistan. yesterday the news broke that prosecutors were accusing other al qaeda members of being directly involved with the new york city plot and similar one in great britain. today investigators say they're linked to other al qaeda plans. laura, what can you tell us? >> police in norway told
to be playing in war in afghanistan. you heard about the leaked u.s. military documents released by wikileaks but as we pour over the 92,000 documents, we're finding new details on suspected contact between iranian officials and senior leaders of the taliban and al qaeda. there's also information iran may have offered bounties for the killing of afghan troops and the country may have helped enemy bomb makers. iran and afghanistan share a long border and according to the leaked information it appears the u.s. military has been concerned about iran funneling weapons to the insurgents. with us, fox news contributor judith miller. >> just back from iraq. >> these papers, you know, i guess it depends on how you feel about the war. some are going damn them for releasing it and others saying finally. you say they may be harmful. >> they could be. we don't know. the military, before it understood what was in the documents, was quick to condemn them as was the white house. as we go through the papers and day after day we get revelations just like the ones we've heard now, you have to ask yourself the
concern that the u.s. and south korean -- will further destabilize the -- region. does the white house accept those concerns? >> are you -- we need a smaller filter for the four cylinder -- [ laughter ] make up person is next i presume. sorry. >> i'm a tv guy. all right. go ahead. >> know worries. >> a whole different set of naval exercises. >> china said it's concerned that the u.s., south korea naval exercises will destabilize the region further. does the white house accept those concerns and what political message are you sending to north korea. >> it's important to understand these are exercises that are defensive in nature. and defense sends a clear signal of deterence to of the aggression of north korea and support of the defense of south korea. i think you've heard the condemnation of those in the administration and the international community for the events undertaken by north korea and certainly we're strongly supportive of exercises that demonstrate south korea's defending itself. >> let me ask quickly. i don't think this has been asked. >> listen, please. >> i don't believe
's illegal to be in the united states without permission. last year the latest figures available, the u.s. attorney out of california did not pursue one case. that's why arizona did this. the judge saying at this point stop, they can appeal but for all intents and purposes we're told it could take weeks or months. >> shepard: you mentioned appeals. it makes sense that would go to the 9th circuit in san francisco, the first stop? >> yeah, but before they do that they have to ask the judge to reconsider her proposal. she can drag that out and you have to ask permission of the 9th circuit if they'll take the case and according to judge napolitano, he said generally speaking on a preliminary injunction the federal courts defer to the trial judge and may leave the injunction the way it is. >> william la jeunesse live in the value of the sun. as you know, the obama administration originally filed this lawsuit seeking to get the arizona law overturned. so let's check in with wendell goler. >> officials here predicted the appeal of the arizona law would be upheld and they're pleased that the judg
in somalia. pros u.s. and has a bunch of soft targets where they can kill civilians. counterterrorism officials are concerned about the american casualties. one american was killed, five request injured but they're more worried about the potential for bigger death tolls. somali americans are joining with al-shabab in the fight in the horn of africa the last few years and they might turn around and bring the fight state side. no wonder, then, we are finding f.b.i. on the ground in uganda and again president obama today expresses support and backing for the president of uganda. back to you, shep. >> shepard: are greg, thanks. ♪ [ music ] the fugitive no more, our barefoot bandit. happened over the weekend while we weren't even here in the chairs to watch it and enjoy it. but he'll be in court tomorrow and we'll be here for that. the accused plane, train, car, boat and bicycle thief picked up. did colton harris-moore have a gun? one of the victims reacts. go to fox news and look for the barefoot bandit behind bars at "studio b" continues with our bandit himself in 90 secon
. >> any connection to the underwear bomber? >> a u.s. official says there was not direct connection to umar farouk abdulmutallab. the student wearing the bomb. there was no direct connection but what's important is the bigger picture. what you can see is that at least an attempt and then this document an allegation that extremists are trying to launch attacks into the united states from outside of the country. in the case of the underwear bomber, the plot originated in yemen and based on the intelligence document, the allegation is this plot seemed to have a center in nairobi, kenya. >> thank you. goldman sachs paying the largest fine ever for a financial firm. what the new settlement with the securities and exchange commission means for with wall street and for you. espn reporter and "dancing with the stars" contest tent erin andrews filing a lawsuit against the hotels where a peephole stalker videotaped her naked. will she get what she wants? our legal panel joins us. only one a day women's 50+ advantage has gingko for memory and concentration plus support for bone and breast heal
to begin on sunday. >> gregg: any chance for negotiations between the u.s. and north korea. >> that's always a chance. secretary clinton said she would like nothing better than to sit down at the negotiating table and solve the problem. she has nothing against the north korean people and it's tragic that they take this belligerent instance. but probably no negotiating will be done soon. >> gregg: steve centanni, thank you very much. >> the american charged with providing support to al qaeda and trying to travel to somalia twice back in a court of law. the hearing lasted all of a minute and the judge postponed arguments on whether zachary adam chesser should stay in jail until the trial. you may recognize his name because the antidefamation league named him as the person who posted threats on line against the creators of "south park" though the charges are not related to that case. >> fox news tracking tropical storm bonnie as it comes ashore. it's dumped a lot of rain over south florida but its still expected to strengthen over the weekend. live to miami beach after the s break. how
this afternoon, trace. >> that's right. colton harris-moore will be in a u.s. district court in seattle in an hour and 45 minutes hearing one charge, the kind of charge that got the crime spree going in november of 2008. nervous bonners ferry idaho and stole a cessna 182 from a radio personality. he flew it across state lines and crashed in washington state. he crashed a number of planes. we don't know how many he's stolen, just the ones he crashed. he learned how to fly apparently by reading the flight manuals and going on computers, using the flight simulator programs. he was pretty good at taking off but not good as landing. he'll be in court in an hour an 45 minutes for one charge. >> shepard: more court dates to come, i guess, right? >> yeah. he's been investigated for 65 crimes at least. that's a just since he left the group home in 2008. we're talking about burglaries and -- many burglaries. the plane thefts, car thefts, boat thefts. sometimes he broke into people's homes, prosecutors say, because he was hungry or wanted to take a hot bath or wanted to get on their computers and
Search Results 0 to 21 of about 22